Today we’re going to talk about growing hair. It’s not about long into very long (it’s more or less clear here). But from ultra-short to short, from short to medium, etc. This is a situation where not only the length changes, but, ideally, the form flows into the form.
In the process of regrowth participants are better two: you and your hairdresser. There will be movement from shape to shape, not from a shaggy bump to an even shaggier bump. It would be good if one of you two, or better both of you, would calculate the next step and see the nearest form to come to.
Never! Let me repeat for the sake of importance: hair never grows evenly over the whole head. The process happens in blocks. You’ve grown out one block, and then you plug in the next one. And while one of the blocks is not involved in the regrowth, it is trimmed. That is why your head looks neat at any stage, and people around you do not know that you have started to change the length.
Where to start? Figure out your bangs or, if you don’t have bangs, the area where the bangs happen. They have to be perfect. Not in the sense that it’s cut by a single hair, but in the sense that it’s chosen correctly, conceptually. It’s the most important area and has the most impact on your look. What’s the point of cutting or growing something if the area is a conceptual mess?
If your hair is damaged or weak in nature, and the slightest frying with a hair dryer or something hotter turns them into trash, think. Is it really worth it? How about not growing that sadness out?
If your efforts to grow it out ended in a pathetic ponytail, or other ugly ways to stiffen the hair, maybe you should cut it all off again. So as not to sin with weird buns, ponytails and ponytails instead of a stylish haircut.